Having for the last few months made it a point to debate on a few "religion" forums, I have discovered some very important things. I have noted that many Christians are quite religious, but have little idea what Spirituality is. Most think in terms of "spirits", and in terms of separation. In Gestalt terms: they think of spirits (Gestalten) advanced from the Gestaltum (the whole of the MIND realm), as separate entities... but fail to see (comprehend or understand) how what they are seeing is not separate from, but merely a projection of the whole in a different form.
That is, Christians tend to "think" of spirits as being separate from themselves, and to not see themselves as possessing the same energy as that of the spirits. Now, what would allow the Christian to see that spirits (the Gestalten they are viewing as separate from the Gestaltum) is an illusory assumption, with the reality being that they possess within themselves the very same energy as that of the spirits? What would allow such understanding is knowledge of the esoteric nature of themselves, which is entirely lacking in the curriculum taught to mental health professionals today. How come? The short answer is Behaviorism: the definition of which is: a doctrine holding that the proper concern of psychology is the objective evidence of behavior and that consciousness and mind cannot be meaningfully defined or studied (Webster's Ninth Collegiate Dict, 1979).
In other words, for some 90+ years now, the field of mental health has been under the domination of a "psychology" that is in denial of the esoteric in Man, or Man's MIND and Consciousness... which means Man's Spirituality. So, what is needed to help everyone awaken to the importance of Spirituality in Psychotherapy? A reversal of 90 years of Behaviorist denial of two-thirds of the human being.